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7
collections
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7
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Commodore
1
Compute Gazette
1
Magazine
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Video Gaming and Computer Gaming Illustrated
collection
13
ITEMS
10,474
VIEWS
collection
eye 10,474
Videogaming Illustrated was a video game magazine published in the United States and ran from August 1982 to March 1984. It changed its title twice: in issue June 1983 to Videogaming and Computer Gaming Illustrated and in issue January 1984 to Video and Computer Gaming Illustrated. Its short run has been explained by the North American video game crash of 1983.
Compute! Gazette (1983-1990)
collection
87
ITEMS
367,681
VIEWS
collection
eye 367,681
From Wikipedia: COMPUTE!'s Gazette (ISSN 0737-3716) was a computer magazine of the 1980s, directed at users of Commodore's 8-bit home computers. Publishing its first issue in July 1983, the Gazette was a Commodore-only daughter magazine of the computer hobbyist magazine COMPUTE!. An example of MLX type-in program code as printed in COMPUTE!'s Gazette. COMPUTE!'s Gazette contained both standard articles and type-in programs. Many of these programs were quite sophisticated and lengthy. To assist...
Topics: Commodore, Compute Gazette, Magazine
Ahoy! Magazine Archive
collection
70
ITEMS
123,600
VIEWS
collection
eye 123,600
Ahoy! was a magazine published between January 1984 and January 1989 that focused on all Commodore International color computers, but especially the Commodore 64 and Amiga. It was noted for the quality and learnability of its type-in program listings. It published many games in BASIC and occasionally printed programs in standard, readable assembly language rather than the relatively obscure hexadecimal listings used by other magazines such as Compute! and RUN, although in its February 1985...
Amiga World Magazine
collection
113
ITEMS
274,410
VIEWS
collection
eye 274,410
Amiga World was a magazine dedicated to the Amiga computer platform. It was a prominent Amiga magazine, particularly in the United States, and was published by IDG Publishing from 1985 until April 1995. The first several issues were distributed before the computer was available for sale to the public. Issue 3 (Vol 2 No 1, January 1986) featured the artist Andy Warhol.
Creative Computing Magazine
collection
149
ITEMS
428,884
VIEWS
collection
eye 428,884
Creative Computing was one of the earliest magazines covering the microcomputer revolution. Published from October 1974 until December 1985, Creative Computing covered the whole spectrum of hobbyist/home/personal computing in a more accessible format than the rather technically oriented BYTE. The magazine was founded by David H. Ahl, who sold it to Ziff-Davis in the early 1980s, but remained as Editor-in-Chief. Featured writers included Robert Swirsky, David Lubar, and John J. Anderson. The...
BYTE Magazine
collection
219
ITEMS
1.3M
VIEWS
collection
eye 1.3M
Byte magazine was a microcomputer magazine, influential in the late 1970s and throughout the 1980s because of its wide-ranging editorial coverage. Whereas many magazines from the mid-1980s had been dedicated to the MS-DOS (PC) platform or the Mac, mostly from a business or home user's perspective, Byte covered developments in the entire field of "small computers and software", and sometimes other computing fields such as supercomputers and high-reliability computing. Coverage was...
Compute! Magazine Archive
collection
170
ITEMS
837,325
VIEWS
collection
eye 837,325
From Wikipedia: Compute! (ISSN 0194-357X) was an American computer magazine that was published from 1979 to 1994, though it can trace its origin to 1978 in Len Lindsay's PET Gazette, one of the first magazines for the Commodore PET computer. In its 1980s heyday Compute! covered all major platforms, and several single-platform spinoffs of the magazine were launched. The most successful of these was Compute!'s Gazette, catering to Commodore computer users. The magazine's original goal was to...